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. in addition, energy continues to look attractive. so, again, a very pro-cyclical stance, but one we think is very appealing from a value situation standpoint. >> okay. and in terms of sectors leading growth, same question to you both. what do you think? >> we're going to add on to that list. things like the regional financials the that have exposure to the reshoring of manufacturing and the energy sector. i think energy drives a lot of interesting peripheral activity. strengthen the rails and other transports, we think will also be beneficiaries here, as well as infrastructure play as well as mlps. >> do you agree with that? >> i like health care, but i also like consumer, and even though the consumer doesn't have as much confidence as they had before, i think in terms of upside versus downside, that's a place that i'm looking. and when you have a company like footlocker that's trading at 5.5 times ebitda, how much lower can it really go? big lots, same thing. there are a lot of these names that have been beaten up that don't have a lot of downside risk, that have a lot of upside potentia
the importance of growth. i just came from a hearing in the energy subcommittee of energy and commerce. we were fortunate enough to hear from the -- one of the members of the railroad commission in texas. the railroad commission doesn't have anything to do with trains any more, it has to do with energy. the commissioner from texas was at the committee hearing and i asked him a question, i said in the ryan budget that we will hear about tomorrow, there is an estimate of $11 billion over the next 10 years that will be paid to the federal government because of development of oil and natural gas on federal land. i said i'm from texas. that number seems a little bit light to me. i would expect the amount of revenue produced on federal lands from oil and gas production, assuming we don't legislate it out of existence through the environmental protection agency, he said in texas the two-year budget figure for oil and goes coverage taxes is $7 billion. well, that would be a significantly greater amount than the $11 billion estimated in the ryan budget. i asked mr. ryan about this last night at the rule
like the energy sector but like to play it defensively also. we like mlp and energy income fund. we're still in emerging markets. we want to be more conservative. we like the matthews asia growth and income fund. we're defensive but doing it more --. david: curious about starbucks, how much further do you think starbucks has to go in this market? >> they have to go a long way. they're first getting in china. they're getting in retail. they're selling their own coffee makers and competing with the k cups. they have lots of room to grow. fine management. they will do fine. david: gentlemen, food to see you. thanks very much. good stuff. liz: thanks, guys. cyprus, we have to attack this in a deeper way. they may have reached a last minute deal to secure much-needed bailout funds but seems as though the damage is done as fears of contagion now spread. maybe italy as well? we're live. david: also could the turmoil in europe actually be good for the united states and our markets? we have someone who says yes, and it could push us straight through to dow 16,000. jeremy siegel is a professo
trading. the sell-off comes after finding energy drinks may affect blood pressure and the heart's rhythm. this research was presented at an american heart association meeting. that report found an increase in 3.5 points increase in systolic increased pressure. have you ever had one? >> no. i've had red bull, though. >> never of any kind? >> i've never drank jolt cola. there was a kid who drank a bunch of them in college and ran around the news room and fell asleep under his desk. >> that's self-medicating. dourmz no-doz? >> i do. >> do you remember the feeling -- >> i never took them. but all those things scared me because you crash afterwards. >> and you don't feel good. i can't imagine a concentrated dose of caffeine. >> how much cups of coffee is in those things? five or something? >> i don't know. >> boost posted better than expected results. and the company said its outlook for price sess improving. >> are you dreaming of a white easter? >> no. but we might get snow on monday. >> because another major storm, i'm looking at it, is coming in up in oregon. >> at the beginning of next w
. it increases your heart rate. what do you think it does? you know the five-hour energy drinks? i was up for three days. >> i have. i may have had a rough night before a squawk thing where i had to have a little five-hour energy drink. >> come to play. come to play. >> yeah. >> all right. let's talk nike now. call it march gladness. >> whoa! >> march gladness. shares of the sport apparel company reporting fiscal third quarter earnings of 73 cents a share and that was 6 cents above estimates and revenue shy of consensus forecast. earnings were boosted by an increase in gross margins breaking an eight-quarter streak of declines. nike sales growth offsetting weaker demand in greater china and japan. this was a good quarter. >> i thought what was great about it is they addressed china head-on. they said we'll clear up the supply problem. i thought i was reading about an internet company and they're emphasizing tech and how tech resonated with the consumers. i think parker is a terrific ceo. i am very glad they got this together because it's a great american company that delivered. >> when th
into the red but closed the week higher. prices rose more than 1% a week after the energy information administration reported a smaller than expected decline in last week's u.s. inventories. >>> oil pushing higher today to post its third weekly gain in a row. crude ending the trading day up 1.4% at $93.71 a barrel. shibani: we'll tackle these markets now. we have tim mulholland in the pits of the cme. after acampora, at altera wealth management. jim dunn began of pnc wealth management vice president. let he is start with tim. cyprus was the word of the day today. how did it fare down in the pits of the cme and what are you preparing for later on in the weekend? into when you came in you saw italian bond, spanish bonds, yields declining. that indicated optimism there would be some agreement. 11th hour agreement on monday. despite the markets take more of a sort of a yawn with cyprus as opposed what we saw with greece and last year with the concerns of spain and italy. if it were spain and italy it would be a little different. the market has some optimism as you can tell you about the p
. financials led the decline all day long, but in the afternoon selling picked up in energy stocks, materials, consumer discretionaries. if you're watching oil prices this morning, you'll see at least at this point they are down by 16 cents, 93.58. the ten-year notoriety now is yielding 1.942%. let's take a look at the dollar this morning. you'll see it stronger against through at 1 is.2933. the dollar/yen is 95.35. the dollar up across theed board, except weaker against the pound right now. gold price ves barely budged a little weaker, down 2.60. $1,602 an ounce. >> it's now time for the global markets report. we're going to go across the pond to see kelly evans too give us an update on what the heck is going on over there. wa is going on over there? >> i can tell you, it's called plan b. if markets didn't like plan a, there might not be much to like the plan a. it's the cypriots that won't like this. it appears from reuters reviewing copy of a parliamentary draft, what the company is now going to do is try to exempt depositors with less than 20,000 in the bank entirely to those under 100,00
%, why not pay for solar energy and alternative energy development? why not pay -- if obama gets started on this -- >> joe and i have agreed that we're going to compensate -- what do you want to see, 20%? >> we'll start at 20. we'll start at 20. >> as we spend it all, we're going to need more. we're going to need the preschool, we're going to need solar energy. >> i thought i was completely wrong this what it was. >> it's an island, isn't it? >> it's an island. >> but it shows you how interconnected it is. >> i know. and fait accompli, he said i got there and is they were doing it. >> what if you found out that your bank got taken over by the fdic and the insurance that you thought protected your money was not there, that it was wrong? that's the problem. >> and by the way, 10% of your money is gone, too. >> explain to the eurozone just waking up exactly what -- >> carolin is going to do that supposedly when we throw to her. >> they have to do something. >> they follow twitter. >> did you wear your jacket last week? >> no. >> will you write down all of the key deferences for obama care f
-- >> look. i was talking to my friend dan dicker. he does energy stuff. we were saying the find of natural gas, the buys and finds, the largest in the world -- noble, nbl, and cyprus, they own it. this is perhaps the way europe can end the chokehold of a russian natural gas pipes that can be shut down. is this europe? say, i'm going to give you a little geopolitical thing here. >> i love it when you wax geopolitical. >> you like that? this is central europe saying, you know what, russia? we're done with you. we'll take the natural gas and shut you down and the russians i think want this natural gas. i think at the end if it goes to the russians, then that's what this was really about, russia versus the west. is like nato! what are you like nodding. are you like faber? whatever i say, faber's like -- >> whoever sits in that chair just looks as you with a smirk on that face physically. >> i will say it could be gaza g gazaga, duke, louisville -- he'll be -- >> possibly. possibly. >> famous faberism. >> you look askance, you put your arms -- >> channel my inner faber. >> he makes calls! >> wh
energy here for decades. we need to protect their environment. we have a strict quarantine system to protect the integrity of the environment. forty years on, it's still a class-a nature reserve. it's our job to look after them. ...it's my job to look after it. ♪ >>> >>> welcome back to "the kudlow report." i'm larry kudlow. stocks may have dropped today but we've still got even more good news on the economy. now does that mean bern bernanke is going take his foot off the gas pedal sooner rather than later? that might be what's rather bothering stock investors. and where is the new jack kemp now that we need him? a republican who related to everyone with an optimistic but simple message of economic growth for all, we will ask lar larry sabateau in just a few minutes. >> a tax is a tax is a tax. if you tax something more, you get less of it. piling on new taxes is always bad for economic growth period. and yet out of washington comes yet another proposal for another tax. this one known as the marketplace fairness act but it is just a national internet sales tax. could even hit yo
for growth which sound very grand indeed. what are those catalysts? >> look, energy, first off. energy with, you've heard about the fracking but further into that, i think that the trade deficit for the u.s., two to three years from now is going to go from deficit to surplus. we haven't had a surplus since 1975. secondly, global trade, global trade is actually very good for the u.s. because it grows the global economy. for instance, there's a new panama canal that is going to really bowler is it the south belt trade from china to other emerging markets. technology is always, we're looking in the technology, there is something called big beta. this is taking technology from cost controls to revenue enhancement. we coined our own pivot. per re, indsmeesh that, vietnam, oman and turkey. tracy: what worries you the most right now? >> europe. i'm very concerned that cyprus is not by itself a big deal but they keep changing the rules of the game and the financial system is very precarious right now in europe. the u.s. is fine. and i'm just wondering how long can europe, we're in the third, they'r
. they could be a energy superpower if they got their act together and russia certainly wants a piece of that action. melissa: yeah. steve, as i watch the story, should we say to our elves, hey, russia has 50 billion in deposits there. they should be the ones bailing them out. they get all the advantage of cyprus. they should put their money where their mouth is? or should we say the opposite, it is dangerous they have this relationship in this strong hold and their hooks there and have a military presence there? should we use this as opportunity to brick them up from cyprus? what do you think is the right way to look at it? >> i don't think the united states should be involved virtually at all. this is matter for europe. the real question it will be russia or whether the e.u. by the way the e.u. should have bigger national security concerns than we do whether russia gets a foothold in cyprus. my attitude, melissa, the united states should sit back and watch this play out. i wouldn't be surprised --, look the europeans have a lot more to lose, if cyprus goes under that risks a contami
about cyprus. when you look for a safe haven commodity on the energy complex, worried about a slowing economy in europe, oil will crash. usually natural gas gets the benefit because it's like a safe haven. on top of that, when you look at the natural gas market, power generators have gone to gas. they're not going back to coal, at least not for this year. why should they? they're going to get a lot of trouble from the e.p.a. so they're going to stick with gas towards the end of the year. other thing when we talk about natural gas, everybody is going to natural gas. this could be the beginning of a major long term move and that is why the hedge funds are jumping in, in a big way. this could be a long-term position and gas, one that we really like and one that they're adding on to today. 17 month high. back to you. cheryl: and one that big energy companies throughout this country like a lot as well. thank you very much. time to make man. looking at stocks. i follow this company. >> you love this company. cheryl: i do. it's a great company. >> they're hiring people. >> they're hiring peo
is still in tact. that the energy infrastructure story for the u.s. is very much in tact. dresser and trinity are two plays there, and those are stocks we've talked about throughout this year. and they're going to be the stocks we're talking about in december of this year still. >> maria, i agree you have to play -- >> go ahead. >> i agree that you want to be playing offense here, in the long-term. i mean, if you look at the trends in capital spending on the corporate sector, even though unemployment is still high, it has come down. hiring is occurring. and you are going to see -- you can't keep hiring people and not give them computers to work with. so i think that, eventually, capital spending is going to catch up with employment, and that's going to also be a driver. >> maria, you want to own your health care stocks, johnson and johnson, pfizer, abbott. and in that oil services industry, schlumberger, halliburton, and baker international. you cannot get to that shale gas nor shale oil. mexico cannot touch theirs. and you're going to see further reform in the energy sector comin
. the local county is consenting and ready to negotiate with the department of energy. in advance of yucca mountain even receiving its first delivery, we will work with the state, nye county and surrounding communities to provide incentives to benefit the people of nevada and their communities. we will address infrastructure needs, providing additional groundwater monitoring, build rail spurs, providing benefits outside of the yucca mountain project. as we look to make nuclear processing viable in the future, we can establish research dollars to our universities in the state to be loords in this field, and -- leaders in this field, and we will best fit their needs. this will mean thousands of direct or indirect jobs throughout nevada. before even of these incentives are discussed, we know the project will yield 2,500 direct jobs on its own for more than 25 years under the current permit. even after 50 years as the project winds down there would still mean more than 500 direct jobs. construction of a rail spur could require an additional 1,000 workers and 300 permanent jobs for decades to c
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anyone's guess at this point. but, really, the energy for the most part has been to the downside. as you can see, the volatility continues to remain very low. and, again, across the board, we're not seeing major breaks or breakouts, if you will, from upper lower levels of support and resistance. you look at the gold market right now, holding and very comfortable around that 1600 level. and you look at the currencies, the euro currency specifically holding around that 130 level. even amid all the uncertainty and concern. >> ben, good to see you. have a good day. the start of a you in week, ben lichtenstein, head of tradersaudio.com. >>> that's it right now from "worldwide exchange." i'm ross westgate. coming up next, "squawk box" with the countdown to the opening of trade state stooid. whatever happens, we hope you have a profitable day. buy bye for now. [ male announcer ] just when you thought you had experienced performance a new ride comes along and changes everything. the powerful gs. get great values on your favorite lexus models during the command performance sales event. this is th
? by the barrelful? the carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. ...and we inspected his brakes for free. -free is good. -free is very good. [ male announcer ] now get 50% off brake pads and shoes at meineke. >>> welcome back. some of the stories making news around the world right now. china's saying that the u.s. plans to beef up its missile defenses is not going to raise tensions over the north korea could make worse. >> and following the latest threat from north korean leader kim jong-un. >>> violence ratcheting up in syria of course where the conflict continues to grow and spill over borders. lebanon state television news agency says syrian war planes shelled villages in northern lebanon today. >> and sources say two jets fired rockets that hit empty buildings in the lebanese border town of arsal. there are no injuries we're told. just last week syrian state media informed armed had infiltrated from lebanon. >>> pope francis meeting with the president of his home country. the
little cyprus is not going to be able to keep all this wonderful energy, it is too hot of a commodity. a lot of deals made. neil: we shall see, thank you very were. i just know that. this is getting old, and europeans will say, it ain't worth it. >> remember chris farley, and patrick swayze as strippers, one of the funniest saturday night live sketches ever. now, think health budget, and senate budget. see, i can have a neat parallel, not identit identical. chris and pat made me laugh, but fact that senate and house has a budget, i am telling you, it is giving me hope. you cado just that. with our visionary cloud infrastructuture, global broadband network andc, your business is more reliable - secure - agile. and with responsive, dedicated support, we help you shine every day of the week. neil: night and day, mutt and jeff, tom and jerry, wi wile e coyotes and the road runner, you get it. the senate does not go after entitlements. the house does, and house largely leaves defense alone, senate does not, without sounding like opening of the odd couple how can different budget authors ge
well off of our lows and now we're only down 72 and the financials are weak and energy stocks and some of the materials are down 1%. all of the gold stocks are to the upside. you know, i asked around saturday and said why did they go after the deposits so much and apparently the answer i got from people who watch this stuff was that was all there was to go after and there was not a lot else they could seize in any way easily and with all of this said, can i just take the other side of this about not protesting too much? there were plenty of one-off taxes in europe. the italians have been screaming for months about this. they had a whole new bunch of taxes on their financial assets and some of capital gains and not all on deposits and there were a lot of one-off taxes in europe reese leent and will we have some kind of bank run? there have been safety programs in the last two years put into effect and they have the bond-buying program and the ecb, able to buy cheap loans and the ltro program and we have emergency assistance. this greatly reduces the chance that there will be a big bank
to the unfair and inaccurate attack on a clean energy company that's located in my home state of nevada. the republican proposal refers to the solar reserve project as an ill-fate adventure. had he done his home work, budget committee chairman ryan would have discovered that this cutting edge solar project is not ill-fated but instead has long-term contract with our state's largest utility, it has created 450 good-paying jobs for nevadans and it's running on schedule and underbudget. the assertions being made in the republican budget undermine the success of renewable energy programs, the jobs they create and the investment they represent and our nation's future energy needs. in las vegas and across the country, americans have made it clear that our budget should be a path forward for a strong middle class and serious investment in the next generation of americans. let's reject these mathematical gimmicks and unstub staveragiated attacks and -- unsubstantiated attacks and get to work on a real budget. thank you and i yield back. the speaker pro tempore: for what purpose does the gentlem
you run out of energy. >> hal: yeah, she doesn't run out of energy. >> no. >> hal: so -- but the creepy sharia folks -- >> yes, how does that relate back to the imf, though? >> hal: i'm getting to that. one of the things i believe that the american economic structure has against the muslim world and really they actually care more about than any kind of religious conflict and stuff, and i think the imf behavior leans towards this and the three big creditors that were man handling greece last year -- treating greece like it has taught the world to treat their partners over the years -- you're welcome -- is that they still use the rule of -- of interest loan -- interest-based loans are a violation of their religion. usury, which is the lending of money for financial return in the form of interest as opposed to investment is against the old testament, and it's against muslim belief -- >> making money off of lending money. >> hal: yes, is -- is part of all of the deep religions of the abrahamic tradition. orthodox jews can't operate that way, nor can mu
had spent a lot of time and a lot of energy and everett making sure -- effort making sure that scott walker and ron johnson won that primary. but that was our decision. and i wouldn't have appreciated the national party coming in and telling the state of wisconsin, now, wait a minute, i don't know about scott walker, i think we're going to go with mark newman. well, that's ridiculous. and that's the point. it's not that we want to handcuff ourselves, it just isn't practical, and i don't think it's right. >> governors have gone on to become some of the most significant republican presidents in the last century, nixon, reagan, bush. is the party doing enough to support the rising star governors once they get past that state endorsement process? >> well, i mean, that's the plan for 2013 and 2014. um, i know that state parties sure do a lot of work and, obviously, the rga does. you know, we have a different party too. i mean, you know, i don't know, 15, 20 years ago maybe more there budget an nrcc, there wasn't 10, 20 different super pacs and 527s. we have a big group of organizations th
and research, clean energy and housing. budgets should be designed to grow our economy and get people back to work. this republican budget does not reflect the values of our great nation. it will hurt our economy and it will hurt the american people. it says as yogi beara said, deja vu all over again. more tax breaks for the richest americans, big subsidies for big oil, tax subsidies to companies that ship jobs overseas at the expense of the middle class and working poor. our federal budget should honor the commitments we have made to our seniors, but this republican proposal would end the medicare guarantee as we know it, shifting rising health care costs to seniors. we should be educating our next leaders to enter the workplace successfully and making meaningful investments in rebuilding our crumbling infrastructure, bridges, rods and schools and put people back to work in jobs that help support families. but this budget makes deep cuts in rebuilding america and in education. according to the center for american progress, the republican budget proposal on the floor today would cut $1.2 t
energy for the conservative movement, you see it it there. at cpac, it's one of the biggest convocations of young people you'll see all year long. >> sean: you took a different tact than some of the other speakers and i found myself in agreement with you, and that is the republican party needs to get tougher. ill h'll be honest, i was surprised when john boehner said he trusted obama. he has been duplicitous and trying to get boehner fired. why would he say he trusts him? >> there are a lot of things we believe in and shouldn't give up on and some of the things i was talking about, i think, attracts people from both the left and right and that's supporting your right to trial by jury, your right to be innocent until proven guilty, these are such time-honored concepts that i think it allows the republican party to get bigger, but our young people want us to stand for something, really stand on principle and i think that's why the filibuster probably helped me to gain enough votes to win in the poll. >> sean: do you identify yourself as more a libertarian conservative? people ask me, i'm a
of the energy from the party now? who won the c-pac straw poll, rand paul not an establishment republican, a person from the libertarian wing of the party. they are not together on some of the mechanical things. the report recommends going to primaries as opposed to caucuses and conventions because that's a broader electorate. well, caucuses and conventions are the way somebody like a rand paul or even a rick santorum is going to be able to be a real competitor for the nomination. >> ifill: it talks about cutting in half the number of primary debates. a little bit of the early season cannibalization doesn't occur. >> we see this after party loses a presidential race or two. >> whatever they did last time. they try to do something else. but i think the problem for the r.n.c. is this. our politics and our lives, our world, has changed. we're no longer... politics is no longer dominated by the hierarchical national parties that 40, 50 years ago could dictate who can run for office and when to have conventions and raise the money. you have all these other sources of power and influence, wheth
are technology, industrials, energy, from a thematic basis, discipline value and dividend growth. not yield, but dividend growth. >> great to see you. brian, adam, thank you. thanks for your thoughts today. we're coming back with the closing countdown. stick around. we'll find out whether the dow and s&p can remain positive or whether we have this three-day sell-off. >> then the ceo of software maker adobe systems will be with me breaking down his company's earnings, before he speaks to analysts. you're watching the "closing bell" on cnbc, first in business worldwide. investor. yeah, i'm a serious investor but i'm a busy guy. it used to be easier but now there are more choices than ever. i want to know exactly what i am investing in. i want to know exactly how much i'm paying. i want to use the same stuff the big guys use. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk incl
energy. those are the kind of things that we can do that don't cost money that create jobs, complete the keystone pipeline. don't keep sending money to venezuela, saudi arabia. create jobs in america. ask the people in north dakota. they have got growth and prosperity as a result of energy production. these are the kind of things that we can do and we believe in and we'll continue to work for. and i just say that maybe even though we have a big difference -- and this budget will be quite different from the house budget -- i don't say it's impossible that in conference that some sort of a more global agreement could be reached to put america on a sound path. we'll have to deal with the entitlements. entitlements represent half of the spending, and with interest, more than half of the spending that we spend, medicare, social security. those are growing well above the inflation rate, and they just need their growth level needs to be contained a little bit. and we can make them sound and people can retire and know that medicare will be there for them, it won't fail, that social security
% say tech and telecom. 15% said energy. and health care, which by the way was number two last year, has fallen to number four. in europe, watch for deals in financial services and energy. and in china, watch for deals in manufacturing. here's two other things to think about. everybody here thinks that the mega lbo, the big leverage buyout, they say it's back. and more importantly, given all the cash that's on balance sheets, 70% of transactions they are arguing are going to happen in cash. which is a big distinction from where we have been before. we will see where it all pans out. we have mark schaeffer from citigroup this hour. and skadden's eileen nugent. and wendell pierce. he owns a grocery store down in new orleans. but you know him from "the wire." i'm going to continue finishing my hand grenade. and i'll see you guys -- >> hair of the dog. >> and i'll be reviewing the morals contract. >> i looked up some of the -- i'm worried. it covers just about everything, andrew. if you did anything last night, just keep it quiet. >> andrew? >> yeah. throwing away the key there. >> he has no
theme. look at areas like the energy ren sons and industry and second source benefiting from the return. the u.s. is a energy exporter. >> what about the banks? liz macdonald said, morgan stanley came out and said they broke a cardinal your rule in europe when they said we'll tax your deposits. that makes our banking sector look bet exdoesn't it? >> you may see deposits flow into the u.s. you've seen some flow into gold as universal safe haven. the u.s. banking system looks more attractive given all the capital that backs it up. we haven't broken the rules. we hit bondholders rather than depositers. tracy: god willing we don't break the rules. jeff, thanks for being with us. adam:. >> thanks for having me on. adam: we'll keep talking about your money. we'll head to asia. first stop for china for treasury secretary jack lew. what exactly will his troop do for the u.s. relationship with beijing and will your investments suffer because of it. tracy: as adam mentioned much more on the cyprus money grab. could it happen here in the united states? no surprise, judge andrew napolitano has an o
, especially in the energy complicate. we're celebrating when oil popped above $95 a barrel. forget about that. now we're knocking on the door of below 94. a huge move on concerns about how stable this bailout really is going to be and what it means for the rest of the euro zone. where you can really see that stress is if you look at the w.t.i. versus the european brent group. that continues to come in dramatically at the tightest level since last july. the reason why? they're concerned about growth in europe, safe haven here in the united states so you're going to see the united states crude obviously do a little better. but the good news is that dropping crude is going to help the gasoline prices, a big selloff right now in our heating oil right now taking it on the chin, down $1.40 on gasoline. there's some good news in the cyprus selloff, so to speak. back to you. sandra: thank you very much. dennis: it is time to make money with charles payne. this hour he's talking about the cyprus bailout and the fear of contagion elsewhere. >> not going to make any money off this but i wanted to talk m
achieve. visit pnc.com/wealthsolutions to find out more. it fills you with energy... and it gives you what you are looking for to live a more natural life. in a convenient two bar pack. this is nature valley. nature at its most delicious. this is nature valley. today is gonna be an important day for us. you ready? we wanna be our brother's keeper. what's number two we wanna do? bring it up to 90 decatherms. how bout ya, joe? let's go ahead and bring it online. attention on site, attention on site. now starting unit nine. some of the world's cleanest gas turbines are now powering some of america's biggest cities. siemens. answers. chances are, you're not made of money, so don't overpay for motorcycle insurance. geico, see how much you could save. all your important legal matters in just minutes. protect your family... and launch your dreams. at legalzoom.com we put the law on your side. >>> you should have seen what todd got me for christmas. well, it wasn't that exciting. it's a metal rack, a case for a hunting rifle to put on the back of a four-wheeler. and then, though, i had to get some
offshore energy reserves which you will be able to exploit. that's an asset. >> that's what russia is -- what i understand is happening in negotiations is that's what they're asking for. they want access to that. >> come up with a deal quietly. that is the essence of no matter what esb does it's impossible to get europe growing economically because we make decisions that don't make sense. >> did you see how -- where was sedgwick? was he is russia? we had them arguing. we can do cool stuff. satellite stuff. there was some overlap. it's not easy to do that. now we'll go to kelly evans who i never talk to about whether you went to paris. i don't want to digress. you were thinking about that. did you take the plunge? >> joe, i go this weekend. yes. i'll report back monday and let you know what i think. i haven't been. i'll let you know. in the meantime, i just want to go back to the point about who was in the room thinking this would be a good idea to tax deposits in cyprus. it's actually the cypriots themselves here. they have a $2.5 billion loan already with the russians. they are th
program or there are abuses in other programs out there, that we are wasting money on energy loans by the billions, solyndras and a-123's and those kinds of companies, they're saying all of that, but we can't save any money. there's no money to be saved. you just send us more money. and then we will pass it around, and this will stimulate the economy. so i'll conclude, i see we've got some colleagues that are here. i'll just say this: the debt that we have today, i have become absolutely convinced is too high. the gross debt of the united states is 104% of our economy. it's above our g.d.p., which is almost $17 trillion -- that debt is almost $17 trillion now. what we've seen from the rogoff and reinhart study and from recent reports by the international monetary fund, report by the european central bank, report by the bank for international settlements, all say when debt is as high as we are today in the united states, that begins to pull down growth. so my colleagues claim that they have a budget, they have a budget that will help create jobs. i would say, with all respect, we ha
and go to jackie deangeles at the market. >> we're watching the energy complex and it is higher after the deal between cyprus and the e kwushgs regarding its bailout and that is driving momentum in the crude trade. it's about the highest level that we've seen it in a month. meantime, the metals complex are mixed this morning and we're seeing the weaker euro pushing gold under $1600 an ounce. seeing that rotation out of safety back into the riskier assets and that's not surprising traders down here, but also might see some extra volatility in gold today as it is options expiration. melissa, back over to you. >> thank you, jackie deangelis. a crisis in the country averted, and the s&p 500 sitting tantalizingly close to new highs. jason tanerd will join us after the break. as we take a look at the s&p 500 over the past year and what a run we've had. stay tuned. name and not a numb? scottrade. ron: i'm never alone with scottrade. i can always call or stop by my local office. they're nearby and ready to help. so when i have questions, i can talk to someone who knows exactly how i trade. be
that showed up for that endorsement. we spent a lot of time and a lot of energy and effort making sure that scott walker and ron johnson won that primary. that was our decision. i would not have appreciated the national party countrymen and telling the state of wisconsin i do not know about scott walker i think we will go with mark neumann. that is ridiculous. that is the point. it is not that we want to handcuff ourself it is just not practical. it is not right. on to beors have gone some of the most significance president rick significant president's. -- the most significant presence. are you doing enough to support that? >> that is the plan for 2013 and 2014. i know our state parties do a lot of work. the rga does. we have a different party, it too. 15 or 20 years ago or maybe more there was not nrcc. there was not 10 or 20 different super pacs. we have a big group of organizations that are involved in getting republicans and conservatives elected. together notput only the best infrastructure and and overallhanics messaging. for the most are there are lots of players out there that
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